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#### Resources tagged with Pedagogy similar to Getting Started with Solving Rich Tasks:

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### There are 53 results

Broad Topics > Mathematics Education and Research > Pedagogy

### Enriching Classrooms, Inspiring Learning

##### Age 11 to 16

Teachers who participated in an NRICH workshop produced some posters suggesting how they might use a tessellation interactivity in a range of situations.

### Enriching Networks, Inspiring Teachers

##### Age 11 to 16

Here are examples of how two schools set about the task of ensuring that problem solving was an integral part of their curriculum.

### Trick or Treat?

##### Age 11 to 18

Jennifer Piggott and Steve Hewson write about an area of teaching and learning mathematics that has been engaging their interest recently. As they explain, the word ‘trick’ can be applied to. . . .

### What's All the Talking About?

##### Age 5 to 16

This fascinating article delves into the world of talk in the classroom and explains how an understanding of talking can really improve the learning of mathematics.

### Kingsfield School - Building on Rich Starting Points

##### Age 5 to 18

Alf and Tracy explain how the Kingsfield School maths department use common tasks to encourage all students to think mathematically about key areas in the curriculum.

### Working with Highly Able Mathematicians - Secondary

##### Age 11 to 18

Activities and material for teachers.

### Engaging Students, Developing Confidence, Promoting Independence

##### Age 5 to 18

Ideas to support mathematics teachers who are committed to nurturing confident, resourceful and enthusiastic learners.

### A Problem Is a Problem for All That

##### Age 7 to 16

In this article, Jennifer Piggott talks about just a few of the problems with problems that make them such a rich source of mathematics and approaches to learning mathematics.

### Closing the Learning and Teaching Gap

##### Age 5 to 16

This article discusses the findings of the 1995 TIMMS study how to use this information to close the performance gap that exists between nations.

### Dominant Intelligences

##### Age 5 to 16

The second in a series, this article looks at the possible opportunities for children who operate from different intelligences to be involved in "typical" maths problems.

### Two Heads Are Better Than One

##### Age 5 to 14

An article that reminds us about the value and importance of communication in the mathematics classroom.

### A Japanese Mathematics Lesson

##### Age 5 to 14

Jenni Way describes her visit to a Japanese mathematics classroom.

### Teachers' Guide to Getting Started

##### Age 11 to 18

This gives a standard set of questions and tips for running rich tasks in the classroom.

### Teachers Using NRICH 1

##### Age 11 to 16

Peter Hall was one of four NRICH Teacher Fellows who worked on embedding NRICH materials into their teaching. In this article, he writes about his experiences of working with students at Key. . . .

### Teachers Using NRICH 3

##### Age 11 to 16

Sharon Walter, an NRICH teacher fellow, talks about her experiences of trying to embed NRICH tasks into her everyday practice.

### Teachers Using NRICH 2

##### Age 11 to 16

Kirsti Ashworth, an NRICH Teacher Fellow, talks about her experiences of using rich tasks.

### Using Rich Tasks for the First Time

##### Age 7 to 18

The teachers involved in the Engaging Mathematics Projectwanted to embed rich tasks from the NRICH website into their curriculum for all KS3 and KS4 students. In this article, the teachers share. . . .

### Developing Good Team-working Skills

##### Age 5 to 18

Group work depends on effective team work. This article describes attributes of effective team work and links to "Team Building" problems that can be used to develop learners' team working skills.

### Choosing Rich Tasks for Secondary Classes

##### Age 11 to 16

In this article, read about the thinking behind the September 2010 secondary problems and why we hope they will be an excellent selection for a new academic year.

### Placing Our Trust in Learners

##### Age 5 to 14

In this article Liz Woodham reflects on just how much we really listen to learners’ own questions to determine the mathematical path of lessons.

##### Age 11 to 18

What are rich tasks and why do they matter?

### Blog It

##### Age 5 to 18 Challenge Level:

Members of the NRICH team are beginning to write blogs and this very short article is designed to put the reasoning behind this move in context.

### Changing Perceptions

##### Age 11 to 16

A group of teachers involved in embedding NRICH tasks into their everyday practice were keen to challenge common perceptions of mathematics and of teaching and learning mathematics. In this article,. . . .

### Using Rich Tasks in an Objective Led Culture

##### Age 7 to 16

As teachers, we appreciate the need to have clear objectives at the start of lessons but have been aware of the limitations this sometimes seems to place on our ability to get the most out of using. . . .

### Co-operative Problem Solving: Pieces of the Puzzle Approach

##### Age 5 to 16

The content of this article is largely drawn from an Australian publication by Peter Gould that has been a source of many successful mathematics lessons for both children and student-teachers. It. . . .

### Optimising Input - Maximising Output

##### Age 11 to 18

A group of teachers involved in embedding NRICH tasks into their everyday practice decided they needed to address the (im)balance between teacher and student activity in their classrooms. In. . . .

### Stacks of Maths!

##### Age 5 to 14

In this article for teachers, Bernard gives an example of taking an initial activity and getting questions going that lead to other explorations.

### Enriching Patterns

##### Age 5 to 16

Following on from a workshop at an MA Easter conference, Jennifer and Jenni talked about the way in which the website is made more accessible to teachers who want to plan threads of. . . .

### Maths in the Victorian Classroom

##### Age 7 to 14

What was it like to learn maths at school in the Victorian period? We visited the British Schools Museum in Hitchin to find out.

### Cultivating Creativity

##### Age 5 to 18

Creativity in the mathematics classroom is not just about what pupils do but also what we do as teachers. If we are thinking creatively about the mathematical experiences we offer our pupils we can. . . .

Bloom's taxonomy

### Outside the Box

##### Age 7 to 14

This article explores the links between maths, art and history, and suggests investigations that are enjoyable as well as challenging.

### Working Effectively with All Learners

##### Age 5 to 18

Some questions and prompts to encourage discussion about what experiences you want to give your pupils to help them reach their full potential in mathematics.

### Teaching Fractions with Understanding: Part-whole Concept

##### Age 5 to 14

Written for teachers, this article describes four basic approaches children use in understanding fractions as equal parts of a whole.

### Roasting Old Chestnuts

##### Age 11 to 16

Mainly for teachers. A discussion and examples of some of the school mathematics of yesteryear.

### Crossing Bridges

##### Age 5 to 18

An article for teachers based on a lecture and workshop activities at the NZAMT conference in New Zealand 2007

### More Old Chestnuts

##### Age 11 to 16

Mainly for teachers. More school mathematics of yesteryear.

### MEI 2005

##### Age 5 to 18

Presentation given at the MEI conference in Reading 2005

### Logic, and How it Should Influence Our Teaching

##### Age 5 to 16

Providing opportunities for children to participate in group narrative in our classrooms is vital. Their contrasting views lead to a high level of revision and improvement, and through this process. . . .

### Roasting Old Chestnuts 3

##### Age 11 to 16

Mainly for teachers. More mathematics of yesteryear.

### Interacting with the Geometry of the Circle

##### Age 5 to 16

Jennifer Piggott and Charlie Gilderdale describe a free interactive circular geoboard environment that can lead learners to pose mathematical questions.

### Angle Measurement: an Opportunity for Equity

##### Age 11 to 16

Suggestions for worthwhile mathematical activity on the subject of angle measurement for all pupils.

### Using Games in the Classroom

##### Age 7 to 16

Gillian Hatch analyses what goes on when mathematical games are used as a pedagogic device.

### Generating Number Patterns: an Email Conversation

##### Age 7 to 16

This article for teachers describes the exchanges on an email talk list about ideas for an investigation which has the sum of the squares as its solution.

### What's Inside/outside/under the Box?

##### Age 7 to 14

This article describes investigations that offer opportunities for children to think differently, and pose their own questions, about shapes.

### Learning Mathematics Through Games Series: 1. Why Games?

##### Age 5 to 14

This article supplies teachers with information that may be useful in better understanding the nature of games and their role in teaching and learning mathematics.

### Learning Mathematics Through Games Series: 2.types of Games

##### Age 5 to 14

This article, the second in the series, looks at some different types of games and the sort of mathematical thinking they can develop.

### Performing Beyond Expectations - Using Sport to Motivate Students in Mathematics Lessons

##### Age 7 to 16

In this article, Alan Parr shares his experiences of the motivating effect sport can have on the learning of mathematics.

### Roasting Old Chestnuts 4

##### Age 11 to 16

For teachers. Yet more school maths from long ago-interest and percentages.